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“The Slipstream: Reflection, Resilience, and Resistance in the Art of Our Time” ponders the chaotic year that was 2020 and the aftermath of its wake.
May 14, 2021 - March 20, 2022
“The Slipstream: Reflection, Resilience, and Resistance in the Art of Our Time” ponders the chaotic year that was 2020 and the aftermath of its wake, named for the aeronautical term for the current left by a powerful object. Featuring works from the museum’s own collection of contemporary art, the show highlights artists of color (including names like Tschabalala Self, Arthur Jafa, Simone Lee, and Mel Chin), holding space and validity for all of the feelings experienced over the course of last year—grief, fear, despair, joy, determination, anger, isolation, vulnerability, and joy—through an exploration of the placement and displacement of power seen today and throughout America’s history. On view at The Brooklyn Museum through March 20, 2022, the exhibition is accompanied by a commission on the museum’s facade by Nick Cave, titled Truth Be Told.
David Zwirner and Fraenkel Gallery have come together for the presentation of “Cataclysm: The 1972 Diane Arbus Retrospective Revisited.”
An exhibition of new multimedia paintings by Andro Wekua is on view at Gladstone 64 from September 14—October 22.
In Christina Quarles's “In 24 Days tha Sun’ll Set at 7pm” the artist is sharing new works that are the product of her recent residency at Hauser & Wirth in Somerset.
The first U.S. survey of Anna-Eva Bergman, “Revelation” is one of the few looks at the experimental practice of the dynamic Norwegian-born artist.
Lucy Bull's first solo exhibition in New York, "Piper" is on view at David Kordansky from September 10—October 15, where the artist will introduce new works on canvas.
Jenny Holzer’s most recent language-based artworks can be seen at Hauser & Wirth’s New York gallery in an exhibition titled “DEMENTED WORDS.”
Originating at World Cultural Heritage sites, “nendo Sees Kyoto” is the result of the design house’s collaborations with six Japanese master artisans.
vanessa german’s “Sad Rapper” constructs a narrative of characters from the same neighborhood as a platform to challenge urgent and current issues.